Schweizer, Karl W.
Karl Schweizer, is Professor of History at the New Jersey Institute of Technology. He is the author of many books and articles, including England, Prussia, and the Seven Years War (1989) and Cobbett in His Times (1990). Dr. Schweizer is also a Fellow of the British Royal Historical Society. He received his doctorate from Cambridge University, where he studied with the late British historian Sir Herbert Butterfield (1900-1979). Schweizer’s past appointments include visiting fellowships at Princeton University; Yale University; Cambridge University and the London School of Economics.1989 0-88946-465-0
Contributes toward re-assessment of the Anglo-Prussian alliance and illuminates the mechanics of the international system of the period. Relies extensively on previously unconsulted official and private papers.
Winner of the Adele Mellen Prize for Distinguished Contribution to Scholarship1995 0-7734-8895-2
This is the first detailed scholarly appraisal (based on French Archival materials) of Callières' life and career, also illuminating the course of 17th century French diplomacy.2005 0-7734-8264-4
This collection of essays presents Herbert Butterfield's insights into and ideas concerning the history of science. The introduction analyzes the central ideas and themes running through the essays.2003 0-7734-6696-7
Never before, since the Federation of the Australian Colonies in 1901, had the Constitution of Australia come under such intense scrutiny as occurred in the lead-up to the Republican Referendum of 1999. Just as there were differences of opinion amongst republicans on what form an Australian republic should take, there were different perceptions amongst monarchists on what formed the modern day structures of Australia’s Constitutional Monarchy. In this collection of speeches and articles, Philip Benwell has attempted to explain the various interpretations not just of the Constitution itself but also of ‘The Crown of the United Kingdom’ under which the Australian Federation has been formed. It is the only known work of its kind and an invaluable contribution to scholarship not only for its in-depth examination of the meaning of ‘The Crown,’ particularly within Australia’s Constitution, but also as research tool for future occasions.2015 1-4955-0346-1
The essays and reviews in this volume illuminate some of the still obscure, fragmented, paradoxical yet fascinating aspects of Britain’s complex progress towards modernity. Drawing on a vast array of manuscript sources, many previously neglected or unknown, the narratives explore new linkages between personalities, the dynamics and rhetoric of formalized politics, press activity and the patterns of compliance and dissent that interactively defined and shaped the growth of national unity.2002 0-7734-7323-8
The eleven essays in this volume examine three broad themes: the dynamics of national policy-making during the Hanoverian period; the role of diplomats in the formulation as well as execution of foreign policy; and the political impact of the press.